Submitted Successfully!
Thank you for your contribution! You can also upload a video entry related to this topic through the link below:
https://encyclopedia.pub/user/video_add?id=14346
Check Note
2000/2000
Ver. Summary Created by Modification Content Size Created at Operation
1 + 2148 word(s) 2148 2021-09-14 10:18:51 |
2 update layout and reference Meta information modification 2148 2021-09-22 04:09:05 |
Heteroelement Analogues of Benzoxaborole

Heteroelement analogues of benzoxaboroles constitute an interesting class of boracyclic compounds and may offer the opportunity for various applications while retaining high stability arising from the presence of a strong B-O bond in the ring structure. The replacement of a carbon atom in the boracycle or an adjacent benzene ring with a heteroatom may result in a significant change of structural behaviour. Moreover,  physicochemical properties, including solubility, lipophilicity, hydrolytic stability, boron Lewis acidity, and others, can be modified. The aim of this review is to highlight several emerging groups of boracyclic systems which comprise various heteroelement atoms such as another boron, silicon, tin, nitrogen, phosphorus, and iodine. The information on synthesis and properties of such systems is complemented by presentation of their practical potential encompassing especially organic synthesis and catalysis as as medicinal chemistry. 

  • boron
  • heterocycles
  • benzoxaborole
  • Lewis acidity
  • antimicrobial activity

1. Introduction

Recently, benzoxaboroles (Scheme 1, structure I) constitute one of the leading groups of organoboron compounds. This is mainly due to their promising biological properties, which have been exploited for the past 20 years in medicinal and bioanalytical chemistry [1][2][3][4]. Benzoxaboroles are strongly predestined for such applications due to their improved thermodynamic stability, resulting from the presence of a strong covalent boron-oxygen bond. Overall, they are rather stable to air and water and, in general, do not undergo rapid degradation under in vivo conditions. Therefore, heteroelement analogues of benzoxaboroles (Scheme 1, general structures II) constitute an interesting alternative and may offer the opportunity for various novel applications while retaining high stability arising from the presence of a strong B-O bond in the ring structure. The replacement of a carbon atom in the boracycle or an adjacent benzene ring with a different atom may result in a significant change of structural behaviour, e.g., a tendency to aggregation involving dative interactions of a heteroatom with the boron atom. Moreover, the presence of a heteroatom may result in modified physicochemical properties, including solubility, lipophilicity, hydrolytic stability, boron Lewis acidity, and others. The aim of this review is to highlight several emerging groups of boracyclic systems which comprise various heteroelement atoms such as another boron, silicon, tin, nitrogen, phosphorus, and iodine. Some ring expanded analogues (Scheme 1, general structures III), including compounds based on naphthalene and biphenyl-scaffold, are also included. Overall, the review is divided into sections based on type of heteroelement and heterocyclic ring as the primary and secondary classification criteria, respectively. The synthesis and physicochemical properties as well as applications of compounds of interest are consecutively presented in each section.
Scheme 1. Structures of benzoxaborole, I; its heteroelement congeners, II; and related ring-expanded systems, III. El stands for heteroatom or heteroatom-based fragment.

2. Benzoxadiboroles and Related Ring-Expanded Systems Comprising B-O-B Linkage

The formal substitution of the C3 carbon atom in benzoxaborole results in a benzoxadiborole framework featuring a B-O-B linkage within the five-membered ring. An example of such a well-defined boracyclic system (1) was reported by Kaufmann et al. in 1994 [5]. It was isolated in a low yield by aminolysis of 1,2-bis(dichloroboryl)benzene [6] followed by ring closure with hydroxide anion (Scheme 2).
Scheme 2. Synthesis of 1,3-bis(diisopropylamino)-1,3-dihydro-2,1,3-benzooxadiborole.
Phenylene-1,2-diboronic acid (2a) was found to be a useful precursor of benzooxadiborole derivatives (Scheme 3). It can be readily obtained by careful hydrolysis of 1,2-bis(dichloroboryl)benzene [6] or a Br/Li exchange reaction of 2-(2-bromophenyl)butyl[1,3,6,2]dioxazaborocan, followed by quenching the aryllithium intermediate with B(OMe)3 (Scheme 3) [7]. Subsequent studies on the structural behaviour of 2 and its fluorinated derivatives (37) revealed that those compounds tend to equilibrate in solution with respective cyclic semi-anhydrides, i.e., 1,3-dihydroxy-1,3-dihydro-2,1,3-benzoxadiboroles (Scheme 3). 1H and 13C NMR analyses in various dry deuterated solvents (acetone, THF, DMSO) revealed that cyclization (2a2b) occurs to a significant extent. Moreover, the 11B NMR spectrum showed that boron atoms (2) are slightly deshielded (by ca. 4 ppm) with respect to free acid. However, the B-O-B linkage is readily cleaved upon the addition of water (or D2O), shifting the equilibrium towards free acid (2b).
Scheme 3. Synthesis of phenylene-1,2-diboronic acid (2a). Cyclization and acid-base equilibria involving 2a and 1,3-dihydroxybenzoxadiborole (2b).
The formation of 1,3-dihydroxybenzoxadiborole scaffold (2b) (Scheme 3) clearly accounts for the apparent stronger acidity (pKa = 6.0) of the entire equilibrium system compared to related acyclic meta- and para-substituted phenylenediboronic acids [8][9]. Theoretical (DFT B3LYP) studies indicate that the relative stabilization the anionic form (2b-OH) is important in this respect, although the persistence of its hydrated forms, i.e., a cyclic species (2a-OH) with a bridging hydroxyl anion bound simultaneously by two boronic groups in a bidentate fashion and an unsymmetrical form (2a-OH′), stabilized by charge-assisted intramolecular H-bond, should also be taken into account.
Subsequent studies revealed that 3,4,5,6-tetrafluorophenylene-1,2-diboronic acid 7 shows a stronger tendency to intramolecular cyclization. X-ray diffraction analysis confirmed the formation of perfluorinated benzoxadiborole (7b), complexed with water molecules (Scheme 4) [8]. Interestingly, a unique dimeric form of 7c was also obtained by crystallization in toluene. The molecule consists of two benzoxadiborole frameworks fused by means of two B-OH-B bridges and additionally stabilized by π-π interactions of aromatic rings, resulting in a general chair-type conformation. Overall, the impact of perfluorination results in the strong acidity enhancement of 7 compared to 2, leading to an apparent pKa of 3.0, which is among the lowest figures for boronic acids and related species.
Scheme 4. Structural diversity of 3,4,5,6-tetrafluorophenylene-1,2-diboronic acid (7) involving the standard open form (7a), the benzoxadiborole tautomer (7b) and the cyclic dimer (7c).
It was found that the benzoxadiborole scaffold is strongly stabilized upon treatment with -8-hydroxyquinoline (Scheme 5) [10]. The reactions of 2a/2b and its fluorinated derivatives 37 afforded respective chelate complexes 813, both in solution and under mechanochemical conditions. The most Lewis acidic 7 also bound readily two 8-oxyquinolinato ligands, yielding bis(chelate) (14) (Scheme 6) [10]. All of the obtained complexes exhibit green luminescence in acetonitrile solution (λem = ca. 525 nm, Φ = 13–15%), resembling other organoboron 8-oxyquinolinato complexes. Interestingly, it is blue-shifted in solid state (λem = ca. 500 nm), which was ascribed to the effect of H-bonding and other polar interactions of discrete molecules in the crystal lattice. Importantly, the electroluminescence properties of complexes 8 and 14 was proved by testing OLEDs containing those compounds as emitters [10]. Later on, complex 8 became the subject of in-depth structural characterization, which included interesting solvatomorphic behaviour [11] as well as high resolution single-crystal X-ray diffraction electron density studies performed for the first time in the case of a luminescent oxyquinolinato organoboron complex [12]. Furthermore, 2 was also employed for the synthesis of a series of luminescent (O,N)-chelate complexes (1518) with 2-(imidazo[1,2-a]pyridin-2-yl)phenol ligands (Scheme 7) [13]. The products were also characterized by single crystal X-ray diffraction, which revealed formation of H-bonded dimers in the solid state.
Scheme 5. Synthesis of benzoxadiborole 8-oxyquinolinato complexes 813.
Scheme 6. Synthesis of benzoxadiborole bis(8-oxyquinolinato) complex 14.
Scheme 7. Synthesis of benzoxadiborole (O,N)-chelate complexes 1518 with 2-(imidazo[1,2-a]pyridin-2-yl)phenol.
Transformations of strong bidentate Lewis acids of a general formula o-C6F4(BR2)2, R = C6F5 (19), and BR2 = BC12F8 (20) gave rise to various anionic or neutral boracyclic species structurally closely related to 7b/7c (Scheme 8) [14][15][16][17]. However, it should be noted that most of them are formed, at least in a formal sense, by means of dative O→B interactions. Specifically, weakly-coordinating borate anions o-C6F4[B(C6F5)2]2(μ-OR), R = Me, Ph, C6F5, and C6F4[BC12F8]2(μ-OMe) were employed for stabilization of selected tertiary carbocations in respective ion-pair compounds (2124 and 25, respectively) (Scheme 8) [15][16][17][18]. It was found that trityl salts (2123) are effective co-catalysts of ethylene polymerization due to activation of dimethyl zirconocene (Cp2ZrMe2), resulting in corresponding products with Cp2ZrMe+ cation [15][18]. Compound 21 was also used for generation of stannylium cationic species 26 (Scheme 9) [19].
Scheme 8. Synthesis of ion-pair compounds 2125, comprising tertiary carbocations and weakly-coordinating anions based on perfluorinated benzoxadiborole backbones.
Scheme 9. Synthesis of stannylium cationic species 26.
The analogous oxonium salt with (Et2O)2H+ counterion was also obtained [19]. Similarly, related Bronsted acids based on solvated protons were generated from reactions of 1920 with an excess of protic reagents (MeOH, H2O) (Scheme 10) [20]. It should be noted that such species are generally prone to protolytic cleavage of B-C, which results in fragmentation of a boracyclic anions derived from 19. On the other hand, controlled treatment of 20 with MeOH/H2O gives rise to various neutral species such as cyclic borinic ester (27) obtained upon protonolysis of one B-C bond in the borafluorene ligand, the unique system (28) with water molecule bridging two boron centres, water-coordinated borinic acid (29) as well as the benzoxadiborole (30) arising from the cleavage of another B-C bond. The molecular structures of compounds 2730 were determined by X-ray diffraction. The studies on the reactivity of 1920 towards water were directly connected to their use as potent initiators of isobutene polymerization. They were aimed at shedding light on the plausible role of dissolved water as a chain transfer agent in polymerizations involving 1920 that give rise to weakly-coordinating counteranions. It was suggested that species featuring bridging water molecule such as compound 28 are active as a strong Brønsted acid that is able to protonate isobutene which initiates the polymer chain growth [20].
Scheme 10. Transformations of 20 to various boracyclic systems (2730) upon interactions with MeOH and H2O.
In addition, one can also mention herein the synthesis of a zwitterionic system (31) based on an anionic benzoxadiborole framework with a C4-chain attached to an oxygen atom and decorated with a cationic phosphonium end group. This was obtained by the ring opening of the THF molecule due to interaction with a Frustrated Lewis Pair system composed of 1,2-bis(dichloroboryl)benzene and tris(tert-butyl)phosphine (Scheme 11) [21].
Scheme 11. Synthesis of a zwitterionic system 31 based on an anionic benzoxadiborole framework.
The ring-expanded benzoxadiborole analogues are based on naphthalene and biphenyl scaffolds. Thus, 1,3-dihydroxy-1H,3H-naphth[l,8-cd][l,2,6]oxadiborin (32) (Scheme 12) is easily accessible by diboronation of 1,8-dilithionaphthalene with B(OMe)3 [22][23][24]; 4,9-Dimethoxy derivative (33) was obtained analogously and characterized by single-crystal X-ray diffraction [25]. Compound 32 was successfully used as a coupling partner in selected Suzuki–Miayura cross-coupling reactions, resulting in the formation of new aryl-aryl bonds [26][27][28]. Thus, its behaviour seems to be rather typical of arylboronic acids and their derivatives. However, unlike benzoxadiboroles, the B-O-B linkage in 32 seems to be rather stable as there are no data which might indicate that a reversible hydrolysis to naphthalene-1,8-diboronic acid occurs to any appreciable extent. Compound 32 was used as a starting material for synthesis of a few 1H,3H-naphth[l,8-cd][l,2,6]oxadiborin derivatives (3437) where hydroxyl groups were replaced with OMe, Cl, Me [23], or mesityl (Mes) substituents [24], respectively.
Scheme 12. Synthesis of 1,3-dihydroxy-1H,3H-naphth[l,8-cd][l,2,6]oxadiborins (3233) and conversion of 32 to 3437.
Very recently, a structurally extended analogue of 32 based on bicyclohexene-peri-naphthalene framework 38 was obtained using an analogous protocol involving bromine-lithium exchange in an appropriate dibromide, followed by boronation. It should be stressed that the system features a significant ring strain arising from the presence of two C4 and one C5-ring fused with the naphthalene core. Nevertheless, 38 was used successfully for the synthesis of peri-substituted bis(hexyl ether) (39)via oxidation of B-C bonds followed by alkylation (Scheme 13) [29].
Scheme 13. Synthesis and transformation of a boracyclic system (38) featuring B-O-B linkage attached to bicyclohexene-peri-naphthalene scaffold.
Related oxadiborepins, i.e., 7-membered boracyclic systems comprising B-O-B linkage and 2,2′-biphenyl core, were also obtained [30][31][32]. It should be noted that the plausible equilibrium between biphenyl-2,2′-diboronic acid and its cyclic semi-anhydride (40) has not been studied to date, although its synthesis was reported already in 2002 [30], followed by crystallographic determination of 38 in 2011 [31]. Compounds 4142 were obtained in a multistep protocol starting with 2,2′-dibromobiphenyl (Scheme 14). Remarkably, 4142 were reported as efficient catalysts of dehydrative amidation of carboxylic acids with amine substrates. Initially, they were employed for efficient preparation of various α- and β-hydroxy substituted amides [32] but thereafter also proved effective in catalyzing the formation of Weinreb amides [33][34] as well as various oligopeptides [35]. In the former case, the proposed mechanism of the catalytic process involves the cooperation of the two boron atoms in 4142, which enables the formation of a cyclic mixed anhydride with carboxylic acid molecule, as evidenced by the ESI MS spectrum; this is followed by an attack of amine on the activated carbonyl group (Scheme 15) [32]. It should be noted that the performance of 42 is impressive, as evidenced by low catalyst loading (even a 0.01 mol% turnover number (TON) parameter up to 7500).
Scheme 14. Synthesis of oxadiborepins 4042.
Scheme 15. Direct amidation of β-hydroxy substituted carboxylic acids with amines in the presence of bromo-substituted oxadiborepins 4142.
One can also mention the unexpected synthesis of the fused polycyclic oxadiborepin (44) from the diboraanthracene precusor (43) which involved double arylation with 8-bromo-1-naphthyllithium followed by successful debromination/C–C coupling using Ni(COD)2/bpycatalyst (Scheme 16) [36]. The formation of a third C–C bond and the cleavage of two B–C bonds was observed when THF was used as the solvent. The 1H NMR studies on the structural behaviour of 44 revealed that it exists in equilibrium with the respective diborinic acid (45) upon the addition of water, whereas complete conversion to the dibromo derivative (46) occurs upon heating with an excess of BBr3. Compound 46 is readily reconverted back to 44 upon the addition of water.
Scheme 16. Synthesis and cleavage of the fused polycyclic oxadiborepin 44.

This entry is adapted from 10.3390/molecules26185464

References

  1. Liu, C.T.; Tomsho, J.W.; Benkovic, S.J. The Unique Chemistry of Benzoxaboroles: Current and Emerging Applications in Biotechnology and Therapeutic Treatments. Bioorg. Med. Chem. 2014, 22, 4462–4473.
  2. Adamczyk-Woźniak, A.; Borys, K.M.; Sporzyński, A. Recent Developments in the Chemistry and Biological Applications of Benzoxaboroles. Chem. Rev. 2015, 115, 5224–5247.
  3. Yang, F.; Zhu, M.; Zhang, J.; Zhou, H. Synthesis of Biologically Active Boron-Containing Compounds. Med. Chem. Commun. 2018, 9, 201–211.
  4. Nocentini, A.; Supuran, C.T.; Winum, J.-Y. Benzoxaborole Compounds for Therapeutic Uses: A Patent Review (2010–2018). Expert Opin. Ther. Pat. 2018, 28, 493–504.
  5. Kaufmann, D.E.; Boese, R.; Scheer, A. 1,2-Bis(diisopropylamino)-1,2-dihydro-1,2-benzodiboret-ein erstes thermisch stabiles 1,2-Dihydro-1,2-diboret. Chem. Ber. 1994, 127, 2349–2351.
  6. Kaufmann, D. Borylierung von Arylsilanen, II Synthese und Reaktionen silylierter Dihalogenphenylborane. Chem. Ber. 1987, 120, 901–905.
  7. Durka, K.; Jarzembska, K.N.; Kamiński, R.; Luliński, S.; Serwatowski, J.; Woźniak, K. Nanotubular Hydrogen-Bonded Organic Framework Architecture of 1,2-Phenylenediboronic Acid Hosting Ice Clusters. Cryst. Growth Des. 2013, 13, 4181–4185.
  8. Durka, K.; Luliński, S.; Serwatowski, J.; Woźniak, K. Influence of Fluorination and Boronic Group Synergy on the Acidity and Structural Behavior of o-Phenylenediboronic Acids. Organometallics 2014, 33, 1608–1616.
  9. Adamczyk-Woźniak, A.; Cyrański, M.; Durka, K.; Gozdalik, J.; Klimentowska, P.; Rusiecki, R.; Sporzyński, A.; Zarzeczańska, D. Structure and Properties of 1,3-Phenylenediboronic Acid: Combined Experimental and Theoretical Investigations. Crystals 2019, 9, 109.
  10. Jarzembska, K.N.; Kamiński, R.; Durka, K.; Kubsik, M.; Nawara, K.; Witkowska, E.; Wiloch, M.; Luliński, S.; Waluk, J.; Głowacki, I.; et al. New Class of Easily-Synthesisable and Modifiable Organic Materials for Applications in Luminescent Devices. Dye. Pigm. 2017, 138, 267–277.
  11. Jarzembska, K.N.; Kamiński, R.; Durka, K.; Kubsik, M. Engineering of Solvatomorphs of the Luminescent Complex of ortho -Phenylenediboronic Acid and 8-Hydroxyquinoline. Cryst. Growth Des. 2017, 17, 6836–6851.
  12. Jarzembska, K.N.; Kamiński, R.; Durka, K.; Woźniak, K. Ground-State Charge-Density Distribution in a Crystal of the Luminescent Ortho-Phenylenediboronic Acid Complex with 8-Hydroxyquinoline. J. Phys. Chem. A 2018, 122, 4508–4520.
  13. Kutniewska, S.E.; Jarzembska, K.N.; Kamiński, R.; Stasyuk, A.J.; Gryko, D.T.; Cyrański, M.K. Structural, Energetic and Spectroscopic Studies of New Luminescent Complexes Based on 2-(2′-Hydroxyphenyl)Imidazo[1,2-a]Pyridines and 1,2-Phenylenediboronic Acid. Acta Crystallogr. B Struct. Sci. Cryst. Eng. Mater. 2018, 74, 725–737.
  14. Williams, V.C.; Piers, W.E.; Clegg, W.; Elsegood, M.R.J.; Collins, S.; Marder, T.B. New Bifunctional Perfluoroaryl Boranes. Synthesis and Reactivity of the ortho-Phenylene-Bridged Diboranes 1,2-[B(C6F5)2]2C6X4 (X = H, F). J. Am. Chem. Soc. 1999, 121, 3244–3245.
  15. Williams, V.C.; Irvine, G.J.; Piers, W.E.; Li, Z.; Collins, S.; Clegg, W.; Elsegood, M.R.J.; Marder, T.B. Novel Trityl Activators with New Weakly Coordinating Anions Derived from C6F4-1,2-[B(C6F5)2]2: Synthesis, Structures, and Olefin Polymerization Behavior. Organometallics 2000, 19, 1619–1621.
  16. Lewis, S.P.; Taylor, N.J.; Piers, W.E.; Collins, S. Isobutene Polymerization Using a Chelating Diborane Co-Initiator. J. Am. Chem. Soc. 2003, 125, 14686–14687.
  17. Chai, J.; Lewis, S.P.; Collins, S.; Sciarone, T.J.J.; Henderson, L.D.; Chase, P.A.; Irvine, G.J.; Piers, W.E.; Elsegood, M.R.J.; Clegg, W. Formation of Chelated Counteranions Using Lewis Acidic Diboranes: Relevance to Isobutene Polymerization. Organometallics 2007, 26, 5667–5679.
  18. Henderson, L.D.; Piers, W.E. Ion Pair Symmetrization in Metallocenium Cations Partnered with Diborane Derived Borate Counteranions. J. Organomet. Chem. 2007, 692, 4661–4668.
  19. Henderson, L.D.; Piers, W.E.; Irvine, G.J.; McDonald, R. Anion Stability in Stannylium, Oxonium, and Silylium Salts of the Weakly Coordinating Anion [C6F4-1,2-2(μ-OCH3)]−. Organometallics 2002, 21, 340–345.
  20. Lewis, S.P.; Chai, J.; Collins, S.; Sciarone, T.J.J.; Henderson, L.D.; Fan, C.; Parvez, M.; Piers, W.E. Isobutene Polymerization Using Chelating Diboranes: Polymerization in Aqueous Suspension and Hydrocarbon Solution. Organometallics 2009, 28, 249–263.
  21. Sgro, M.J.; Dömer, J.; Stephan, D.W. Stoichiometric CO2 Reductions Using a Bis-Borane-Based Frustrated Lewis Pair. Chem. Commun. 2012, 48, 7253.
  22. Letsinger, R.L.; Smith, J.M.; Gilpin, J.; MacLean, D.B. Organoboron Compounds. XX. Chemistry of Some 1-Naphthaleneboronic Acids with Substituents in the 8-Position. J. Org. Chem. 1965, 30, 807–812.
  23. Katz, H.E. Synthesis and Characterization of Novel 1H,3H-Naphth[1,8-cd][1,2,6]oxadiborins. J. Org. Chem. 1985, 50, 2575–2576.
  24. Scholz, A.S.; Massoth, J.G.; Bursch, M.; Mewes, J.-M.; Hetzke, T.; Wolf, B.; Bolte, M.; Lerner, H.-W.; Grimme, S.; Wagner, M. BNB-Doped Phenalenyls: Modular Synthesis, Optoelectronic Properties, and One-Electron Reduction. J. Am. Chem. Soc. 2020, 142, 11072–11083.
  25. Rzepa, H.S.; Arkhipenko, S.; Wan, E.; Sabatini, M.T.; Karaluka, V.; Whiting, A.; Sheppard, T.D. An Accessible Method for DFT Calculation of 11B NMR Shifts of Organoboron Compounds. J. Org. Chem. 2018, 83, 8020–8025.
  26. Watkinson, M.; Whiting, A.; McAuliffe, C.A. Synthesis of a Bis-Manganese Water Splitting Complex. J. Chem. Soc. Chem. Commun. 1994, 2141.
  27. Li, X.; Han, J.-W.; Zhang, Y.-X.; Wong, H.N.C. Palladium-Catalyzed Double Suzuki Reactions: Synthesis of Dibenzo[4,5:6,7]Cyclohepta[1,2,3-de]Naphthalenes. Asian J. Org. Chem. 2017, 6, 1876–1884.
  28. Kusukawa, T.; Mura, R.; Ooe, M.; Sumida, R.; Nakagawa, A. Recognition of Carboxylic Acids and Phosphonic Acids Using 1,8-Diphenylnaphthalene-Based Diguanidine. Tetrahedron 2021, 77, 131770.
  29. Yang, J.; Horst, M.; Werby, S.H.; Cegelski, L.; Burns, N.Z.; Xia, Y. Bicyclohexene-Peri-Naphthalenes: Scalable Synthesis, Diverse Functionalization, Efficient Polymerization, and Facile Mechanoactivation of Their Polymers. J. Am. Chem. Soc. 2020, 142, 14619–14626.
  30. IJpeij, E.G.; Beijer, F.H.; Arts, H.J.; Newton, C.; de Vries, J.G.; Gruter, G.-J.M. A Suzuki Coupling Based Route to 2,2′-Bis(2-indenyl)biphenyl Derivatives. J. Org. Chem. 2002, 67, 169–176.
  31. Das, A.; Hübner, A.; Weber, M.; Bolte, M.; Lerner, H.-W.; Wagner, M. 9-H-9-Borafluorene Dimethyl Sulfide Adduct: A Product of a Unique Ring-Contraction Reaction and a Useful Hydroboration Reagent. Chem. Commun. 2011, 47, 11339–11341.
  32. Shimada, N.; Hirata, M.; Koshizuka, M.; Ohse, N.; Kaito, R.; Makino, K. Diboronic Acid Anhydrides as Effective Catalysts for the Hydroxy-Directed Dehydrative Amidation of Carboxylic Acids. Org. Lett. 2019, 21, 4303–4308.
  33. Shimada, N.; Takahashi, N.; Ohse, N.; Koshizuka, M.; Makino, K. Synthesis of Weinreb Amides Using Diboronic Acid Anhydride-Catalyzed Dehydrative Amidation of Carboxylic Acids. Chem. Commun. 2020, 56, 13145–13148.
  34. Shimada, N.; Ohse, N.; Takahashi, N.; Urata, S.; Koshizuka, M.; Makino, K. Direct Synthesis of N-Protected Serine- and Threonine-Derived Weinreb Amides via Diboronic Acid Anhydride-Catalyzed Dehydrative Amidation: Application to the Concise Synthesis of Garner’s Aldehyde. Synlett 2021, 32, 1024–1028.
  35. Koshizuka, M.; Makino, K.; Shimada, N. Diboronic Acid Anhydride-Catalyzed Direct Peptide Bond Formation Enabled by Hydroxy-Directed Dehydrative Condensation. Org. Lett. 2020, 22, 8658–8664.
  36. Radtke, J.; Schickedanz, K.; Bamberg, M.; Menduti, L.; Schollmeyer, D.; Bolte, M.; Lerner, H.-W.; Wagner, M. Selective Access to Either a Doubly Boron-Doped Tetrabenzopentacene or an Oxadiborepin from the Same Precursor. Chem. Sci. 2019, 10, 9017–9027.
More
Information
Contributor:
View Times: 31
Revisions: 2 times (View History)
Update Time: 22 Sep 2021
Table of Contents

    Confirm

    Are you sure to Delete?

    Video Upload Options

    Do you have a full video?
    Cite
    If you have any further questions, please contact Encyclopedia Editorial Office.
    Lulinski, S. Heteroelement Analogues of Benzoxaborole. Encyclopedia. Available online: https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/14346 (accessed on 23 May 2022).
    Lulinski S. Heteroelement Analogues of Benzoxaborole. Encyclopedia. Available at: https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/14346. Accessed May 23, 2022.
    Lulinski, Sergiusz. "Heteroelement Analogues of Benzoxaborole," Encyclopedia, https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/14346 (accessed May 23, 2022).
    Lulinski, S. (2021, September 19). Heteroelement Analogues of Benzoxaborole. In Encyclopedia. https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/14346
    Lulinski, Sergiusz. ''Heteroelement Analogues of Benzoxaborole.'' Encyclopedia. Web. 19 September, 2021.
    Share
    Download
    Cite
    Top